From the beginning of time, all species replicated / reproduced as a form of survival. To have many children was something to be proud of, especially for royalty. To be barren was seen as a weakness, a defect in nature. In fact, the word barren, comes from the Middle English word barain, which originally referred to anything that wasn't fruitful: women, animals, plants, landscapes, even thoughts.
In ancient India, childless women were thought of poorly and didn't have a good life. Women who couldn't get pregnant were viewed as "possessed by Nirrti," a particularly ferocious goddess, and could be casted out of the family unit.
In ancient China when a woman could not get pregnant it was totally acceptable for her husband to obtain a concubine to take over the matriarchal duties and in ancient Rome, a woman's inability to bear children was a legitimate ground for divorce.
I can continue going down the line of how throughout history not being able to have children was seen as a terrible prospect and how those fortunate enough to have children, especially many children, were seen as being blessed. Having a large family was a sign of prosperity.
Today, however, the human race sees killing their offspring as a choice, as contraception, as a political tool and a point to be proud of. Many see children as an inconvenience and something that needs to be planned at just the right time, as to not burden themselves too much, for it to be even considered a possibility.
Many celebrate their own demise and don’t see it.
It was the achievement of eugenicists who saw Blacks, Hispanics, and other non-White races as being beneath them, to have abortion clinics available in low income areas as a way to wipe out the "unfit." Planned Parenthood's founder, Margaret Sanger, was an outspoken eugenicist. The achievement of racial health, Sanger believed, was contingent upon eliminating the unfit:
"Before eugenists and others who are laboring for racial betterment can succeed, they must first clear the way for Birth Control. Like the advocates of Birth Control, the eugenists, for instance, are seeking to assist the race toward the elimination of the unfit. Both are seeking a single end." -- Margaret Sanger in "Birth Control and Racial Betterment”
In 1943, Planned Parenthood’s statement of goals included, a desire to "foster selective pregnancy" so as to "offer the eugenically unsound means to avoid bringing offspring into the world who would become social liabilities."Nine years earlier, they had suggested mandating government-issued "birth permits" before anyone was given "permission" to reproduce.
The family unit has been systematically broken down. Society and government perpetuate the lie that single motherhood is admirable, that fathers are not needed and that all it takes is a strong woman to raise good children. However, that is far from reality. Children need their fathers and the destruction of the nuclear family has resulted in higher crimes, drug use, promiscuity, and an out of control rise in the mass murder of babies, sold to society as a right. This narrative is shoved down the throats of young men and women through a constant bombardment of propaganda. Celebrities are used to push abortion as healthcare and a woman's right.
Society as a whole has bought into the elitist narrative of racism (not to be confused with REAL racism). Now we have minorities voluntarily killing their babies, their lineage, their bloodlines, their honor... while others (many times White liberals) clap on.
The elitist have figured out how to make people kill themselves off and society calls it choice!
Wake the heck up people! You’re fighting for your own demise and are so stuck in Stockholm Syndrome that you don’t even see it.
OR maybe I have it all wrong?! Maybe it’s Munchhausen by proxy syndrome and you enjoy the attention you get from harming your children?!
A Statement of the Planned Parenthood Federation of America, Inc., for 1943", 9-10, SSCSC.
Margaret Sanger, “The Eugenic Value of Birth Control Propaganda,” The Selected Papers of Margaret Sanger, Volume 1: The Woman Rebel, 1900-1928, Ed. Esther Katz. (Urbana and Chicago: University of Illinois Press, 2003, 2007), 319.
Margaret Sanger, “Birth Control and Racial Betterment,” The Selected Papers of Margaret Sanger, Volume 1: The Woman Rebel, 1900-1928, Ed. Esther Katz. (Urbana and Chicago: University of Illinois Press, 2003, 2007), 252.
Johnston, Harold Whetstone (2012).The Private Life of the Romans. Chicago: Robt. O. Law Co., Printers And Binders.
Simmi Jain, Encyclopaedia of Indian Women Through the Ages: Ancient India, 170-176.